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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 98 (some duplicates have been removed)
. c-span: i counted 27 different fbi files the you've gotten into in the back that you list. what value have they been to this book and how would they be different, how would the book be different? >> guest: i think they are good primary material part and the invasive wiretaps ra biographical material, and there are many files there but these are the ones in which the basic primary material and fbi material gathered at the ground level tends to be i think very reliable on the people that have been wiretapped like clarence jones who show in these conversations. when it get massaged through the headquarters and put to political use the materials to get distorted but there is nothing better than a verbatim wiretap transfer of somebody's telephone life. that's very revealing and often were showing quite the opposite character of the wiretaps are premised on in the and in fact what you will get is somebody talking about going to jail in the freedom movement and quite the noble character. c-span: how hard is it to get them? >> guest: not hard to get they are in the fbi reading room not
what they should do as san francisco police officers verse what they're told by the fbi they're told to do what they're supposed to do by the san francisco police officers and not special assistants to the fbi. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> just another point. i know we changed our practices a little bit with the review of the department general order log which is a law with basic details, not a lot of activities that and i want to thank lieutenant gracie that went out of her way to meet the commissioners and we get a chance to review it and i appreciate that and it's done regally and i want to recognize the department's work in doing that. also we received a letter about meetings with the community and wondered if the chief wanted to give some comment on that. looks like there was a meeting in june. >> i think these were the meetings that preceded the ordinance. >> okay thank you. >> any further questions? dr. marshall. >> just because i heard this come up before and i want to reiterate what you said and what commissioner mazzucco said regarding this issue the chief said a number
managed by a special agent of the fbi. however they remain within the chain of command of the sfpd. the investigators report directly to the officer in charge of the special investigation division, lieutenant theresa gracie, and case review is conducted quarterly by a command level officer with the proper security clearance. the first quarterly review was in 2012 and the second was just two weeks ago. compliance. in 2012 sfpd members assigned to the jttf were in full compliance with the general order and operation's bureau order 2011 one-07 and with respect to the mou there were no issues relating to the mou in 2012. that concludes my annual report. do you have any questions? >> thank you chief. commissioners, any questions for the chief regarding the report? commissioner. >> yeah, i would just say we got positive feedback last night at the tazer meeting about the bureau order that the chief issued vis-a-vis making it clear that san francisco officers fall under the chain of the command of the chief and a reflection of san francisco values and i know you talked about the genera
the fbi is reportedly investigating him and his alleged -- alleged involvement with underage prostitutes. in the next half hour, "the kudlow report" is loaded with allegations and accusations. stay with us because we're going to be fair and balanced on this. trust me. hey! did you know that honey nut cheerios has oats that can help lower cholesterol? and it tastes good? sure does! wow. it's the honey, it makes it taste so... well, would you look at the time... what's the rush? be happy. be healthy. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> welcome back to this "kudlow report." we're all used to financial titans squaring off but it's usually in a board room, not a cable television. a long standing grudge between bill ackman and icahn turned into a slug fest. and bobby jindal said the republican p
.e.a., fbi, and locals all came in in single file line with their automatic weapons pointed at me, freeze, get on the ground, get on the ground. >> he had been caught in a drug sting, spearheaded by that hard-nosed federal prosecutor, larry beaumont. >> we scooped him up in an operation that i ran, we called it operation snowplow. >> and in court, beaumont showed keen no mercy. >> he was coming at you on all fours. wasn't he? >> oh, god. he was a bulldog. >> jimmy was convicted and slapped with a ten-year sentence. >> it was a pretty stiff sentence. i knew he didn't expect to get ten years in that case. >> your father was in the courtroom. >> right. i knew i had let him down, and probably one of the biggest ways you could let somebody down. >> keene's future was bleak. he faced ten years away from his glamorous life, the fast women, fancy cars, the big bucks. but in 1998 just when all hope seemed lost, his old nemesis, beaumont, came to him with an offer of freedom, attached to the accordion file he slid across the table. in return, keene would have to agree to risk everything and become
surprise was that j. edgar hoover and his fbi's campaign to destroy king politically, at least, was far more vicious, was far more relentless, and cruel, and i could imagine that public officials in the united states would do. how did i come to that conclusion? after a two or three year battle with the fbi and with my friends in the lbj library, part of the national archives, i was finally able to put together a mosaic of hundreds of fbi memos that went to the president. i saw how the president reacted to them, and didn't react to them. and even though great reporters have covered this story well, starting in '75 with the church hearings, i was appalled about that, and i don't want to be total alarmist, but when i see what the fbi has been empowered to do again, in investigating citizens, i have great pause. >> time for a few more questions. [inaudible] >> i changed my mind on really the central idea of the book. when i started out, a lot of very well-meaning dedicated white house aides and johnson cabinet officials told me that the president despised martin luther king, and why was i d
placing a video camera in a restroom at a bay area pizzeria! then. the f-b-i is revising their search plan for victims of the speed freak killers. plus. spotting crime in the bay area could get easier with the latest technological advances on city is showing off. we have your preview. there's this island -- and it's got super-cute kangaroos. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ the manager of papa murphy's pizza location in martinez, has been arrested for allegedly putting a hidden video camera inside the employee restroom. police say, a female employee called police, after finding the camcorder that was placed on a shelf in the restroom. the suspect- jason lassor. allegedly confessed and was taken into custody. lassor was cited and released from jail after being booked on one count of misdemeano
they are currently. california department of justice is still the same that you see. the fbi is the same as that. what we agreed in the last meeting is that in san francisco we would continue to report race and we are required to report according to the code but we also talked about beginning to use the 19 ethnicities that we have available to us in the sheriff's system. the sheriff had a system that provided 19 ethnicities. we plan to go to that system eventually. we're currently not on it. we do an arrest card and give it to the sheriff and the sheriff enters it for us so essentially we are using their system. they produce the reports i'm going to show you. we worked closely with the sheriff to make this happen and we have the dual reporting report the codes and the ethnicities. as of october last we're we did it and we had to come back together because we were getting ones that said "not entered" and we took care of that so we are now getting pretty good statistics and that's what i am going to show you. so this is as i mentioned the bookings by race -- i should point out these are
shooter and also told the fbi and atf responding to the scene to assist with the investigation. janet shamlian joins us on the phone from houston. what is the latest? >> hello, s.e. sounds like an altercation that turned in to gun fire between two individuals. the scene we have is three people are shot. we may have a fourth person who was the victim of a heart attack. we have one person in custody. there is a lot of talk about another shooter. there's a search actively at this point for another shooter that's unconfirmed at this point. but this campus of some 18,000 students is sprawling. it is surrounded by a wooded area that leads in to a neighborhood. and right now, harris county constables aided by a number of law enforcement agencies are fanned out throughout that wooded area. looking for potentially another gunman. students have been told to shelter in place. many have already fled the campus but we're to believe many others are just locked down in the rooms they were in when the gun fire started. >> janet, it is our best understanding at this point that the victims in this shoo
people i should say, multiple people have been shot at a harris county college. i've got fbi profiler clint van zant standing by. clint, this is the second time that we have been on air since newtown where literally we have had breaking news during a conversation on gun legislation. i was just talking to congressman chris van hollen and we break in with news regarding this shooting and waiting to get information in texas and it was, i believe, just last week or maybe two weeks ago, again, in the middle of a conversation on gun legislation and there was a shooting in california. right now, we don't know much about what's happening here. when's happened i should say here but police are saying, clint, multiple people have been shot. >> yeah. you know, what i'm afraid we're seeing is there are a number of people who because of pending gun legislation for one thing are buying guns. i was at a local sporting goods store where i live in virginia, and people were stacked up two deep at a gun counter buying guns and the ammunition had almost been cleaned -- this is a large store. and the ammun
reasons. he wanted to destroy pat gray who was the interim fbi director after hoover. it had nothing to do with principle, had nothing to do with protecting the fbi from nixon. nixon was his ticket to becoming director, so he leaked in order to destroy gray and make nixon think well of felt and make felt the director. so the idea that he was a whistleblower or leaked to destroy richard nixon is completely untrue. >> so felt was a company guy? >> i'm sorry? >> felt was a company guy? >> the bureau was everything to him. it was his life, and being the directer of the bureau was a once in a lifetime opportunity, and he did everything in his power, engaging in dirty tricks, you know? fbi co-intel tactics to get to the directorship. and he flummoxed woodward. i don't think word woord really understood what was going on. >> do you feel he was misrepresented by woodward and bernstein? >> absolutely. i don't want fault woodward and bernstein's reporting in the fall of '72. what i fault is their book about the reporting. it's a fairy tale. >> we're following the death of -- [inaudible] bob woodward
gone to jail. >> the fbi wasn't aiming high enough. >> there was a definite sense that justice backed off. >> did the government fail? >> martin smith: a number of people told us that you didn't make this a top priority. >> well, i'm sorry if they think that, because i made it an incredibly top priority. >> so you're telling me that not one executive on wall street committed provable fraud? i mean, i just don't believe that. >> tonight ofrontline, "the untouchables." >> frontlinis made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. and by the corporation for public broadcasting. major support for frontline is provided by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation, committed to building a more just, verdant and peaceful world. more information is available at macfound.org. additional funding is provided by the park foundation, dedicated to heightening public awareness of critical issues. and by the frontline journalism fund, supporting investigative reporting and enterprise journalism. >> although this downturn started in the housing sector and in the
force. as part of that relationship sfpd entered into a secret agreement with the fbi that did away with decades of progress in san francisco. members of this coalition have worked with supervisor jane kim's office to pass this ordinance and make sure that local and state standards apply and requires transparency in the process and that the chief issue a report on the mission by them. this was supported by civil rights organizations, community and bar organizations. it was passed unanimously by the board of supervisors and signed into law by the mayor. these groups say by authority of law we demand transparency and accountability and for that reason we're disappointed we were not notified of the report being issued today. indeed we found about it a couple of days ago by happenstance. we are shocked by the lack of substance. when members met with the chief in 2012 he assured us he would include information which we outlined in a letter sent to him on june 8, and to address another question that was presented by commissioner several meetings happened with the chief and staff ha
... >> narrator: to make prosecution easier and also to increase funding for the sec, the fbi and the department of justice. (applause) >> senator ted kaufman is a democrat from delaware, the man who now holds the seat vacated by vice president joe biden. >> narrator: senator ted kaufman was a co-sponsor of the bill. he was an unusual senator. >> when this particular term is up, what are you going to do? >> oh, i am going to leave. i would never run for office. >> narrator: appointed to replace senator joe biden, he had taken no campaign money and was beholden to no lobbyists. >> i want to see people who have committed such fraud and the havoc it's caused this country... frankly, i want to see them go to jail. >> narrator: in early 2009, kaufman joined his colleagues on the senate judiciary committee to discuss bolstering the fbi and justice department's financial crimes units. >> i'm going to ask some questions to each of you. >> my feeling and senator leahy's feeling is that, you know, if you're going to stop crime, the best way is to punish crime, and the best way to do that is to put people
in northern california and the search for more bodies. what the serial killer is telling the fbi they're doing wrong. >>> and the kidnapping caught on surveillance video in san jose. the family makes a request to police. >>> and cameras roll for one of the most unusual road hazards you will see. that's a naked man stopping traffic. and believe it or not, there's more. >>> good evening. i'm jeff raineri in the weather center. impressive when it comes to the rainfall in the north bay. the past 36 hours, 1 inch at point reyes. we're tracking what's left of the showers. we'll let you know if that extends into your weekend, coming up. >>> check that out. a whale of a sighting. why it is one of the most incredible whale sightings in decades. >>> a surprising twist, today, in the fbi's search for murder victims in an old central valley well. one of the killers claim they're digging in the wrong place. investigators are excavating a new well in lyndon, searching for victims of the speed freak killers in the '80s and '90s. one of the killers committed suicide. one of the others drew maps for the police
the fbi that jack knew perfectly well that was the impression he would wear a trenchcoat because it afforded them protection in the field. he was given access to the medical records and he showed most events were wounded in the backcourt on the soles of their feet and it was an important break in this story to disprove what the troopers had been saying that the students opened fire and threw molotov cocktails. that is what i mean by pushing the envelope. >> years after that he would tell that story on himself. >> sounds like a saint to be. [laughter] later it became -- became considered inappropriate you was reluctant to acknowledgement now he has done it again with "scoop." ambassador young, that massacre is one example of jack bringing investigative reporting to the civil rights story also the fbi involvement killing, the meridian bombing, the attempted set up by the fbi that led to the rest of the klansman, murder in athens. tell me the impact of having that type of news coverage on the movement had on the national understanding of what was going on. >> we really understood th
. at the fbi's washington field office a command center is gearing up to coordinate a response to any threat that may emerge. kimberly howe is in charge of a team of analysts that looks at each one. >> there are always threats coming in. the inauguration is no different. >> at fbi headquarters as they followed unfolding events in algeria, deputy assistant director jenny lay talked about the daunting challenge they face before an event like an inauguration. >> you can't just cancel it. you can't just call it off. you have to be working diligently and aggressively behind the scenes to make sure the threat doesn't occur. >> what kind of threats do you have? >> as of yet we don't have any but that doesn't mean we're not look behind the scenes constantly evaluating and looking at everything that's coming in. >> the threat the fbi faced four years ago was information from a source who said there was a plot to attack the inauguration by al qaeda in somalia. that meant running down leads in kenya, uganda and somalia while looking around here. at the same time looking for suspect
later in the show. >> pam: developing right now. the f-b-i search for more victims of the speed freak killers -- wesley shermantine and loren herzog. the two carried out a drug- fueled killing spree in the 1980's and 90's. shermantine has led authorities to what he says are the burial sites of victims. herzog committed suicide. last year -- the remains of three people were found in an abandoned well. kron4's terisa estacio is standing by with new information on the search. happening in central california. terisa? >> reporter: i just spoke with an fbi spokesperson they have been digging through the remains. however, as they finally tried to find out if there are human remains, there are accusations that they are possibly taking of the wrong spot. sherman time, the convicted killer said that they are making huge mistakes. take a look. shermantime he says the this is not where he told them to dig. he said that this is yards away from where to dig. from death row, he said that this was wrong. and if they did not find car parts or trash than there were and are wrong spot. it is not clear i
and threats. the fbi is taking the breech seriously and we have details from washington. >> don, this move comes from hackers that call themselves anonymous, but it has caused the fbi to react. earlier this morning the commission's website was hacked and dee faced. the site was pulled down and it's being restored. the commission is going to have the site fully functional as soon as possible. hours of disruption after this. what the website looked like earlier in the day. as anonymous said it was declaring war on the u.s. government by targeting this website. it contained a long warning threatening to release sensitive information about the department of justice in what it calls war heads, these are named after supreme court justices. you may never have browsed ussc.gov, but they said that there's a reason that they select method website, to target -- selected this website. earlier today, the fbi said they were aware of the cyber attack as soon as it happened and they are handling it as a criminal investigation. don? >> emily, thank you very much. anonymous, a hacker group has inserted itse
. that is not the weight of the evidence right now, but i think until the fbi completes its investigation, we're not going to know all the reasons why these people showed up with weapons and stormed our compound. >> well, secretary clinton, is ambassador rice's statement that benghazi was a copy cat of the cairo demonstrations factually accurate? >> well, it turned out nod not to be because the cairo demonstrations were not heavily armed. and we did get host nation security support. so there were differences. but again, i would say that secretary rice conveyed information that had been provided by the intelligence community. >> i'm not trying to go into the process. right now i'm just trying to determine what the truth is best we know at this time. is ambassador rice's statement that benghazi was of course prompted by an anti-muslim video in the united states. >> i'd have to go back to my first statement and say we don't know all of the motivations so i don't want to give a sweeping answer to what caused these men to come out that night and attack the compound. >> all right. well, on september 16th, the s
." a poke in the eye to the justice department. what does the fbi have to say? >> good afternoon. this is a poke in the eye of the justice department and a slap in the face to the u.s. government. the hacker group anonymous chose this u.s. federal sentencing website. they said it was a symbolic move by them. they believe that the u.s. department of justice is in clear violation of the eighth amendment, cruel and unusual punishment they're calling it. our washington bureau reached out to the fbi earlier today, miguel, and we obtained this statement from the fbi's assistant director of criminal cyber response and services branch. he had this. "we are aware as soon as it happened and we are handling it as a criminal investigation. we are always concerned when someone illegally accesses another person or government agency's network." the fbi saying they're well aware of this incident which happened a little after midnight. we've been following it all morning. >> what does anonymous hope to gain from this? it sounds like they'll only bring war down upon themselves and the government.
, and it to look at the medical records of the students. and the administrator that he meant the fbi, which set new perfectly well that was the impression he was giving. he used to wear that pressed their cut in the trench coat that reporters just like fbi man because it afforded them a certain amount of protection sometimes in the field. anyway, he was given access to those medical records, and he showed that most of the students were wounded running away in the back. there were shot in the back or missiles of the feet. it was important break in a story to disprove what the troopers had been saying, that they had to find that the students had opened fire on them and have thrown molotov cocktails. so that is what i mean by pushing the envelope a little bit. >> he to five years after that he would tell that story on himself. >> that sounds like a saint to me. [laughter] >> i think later it would have been considered inappropriate to do such things when we writing her book. he was reluctant to go back and knowledge of hit and that. now he has done it again, and glad to see that. ambassador young, the
on afterwards but the -- once the investigation started the fbi spoke to them before we spoke to them. other than other people in tripoli, which i think you're talking about washington, right? >> the point i'm making a very simple phone call to the individuals would have ascertained immediately that there was no protest prior to this. this attack started at 9:40 p.m. benghazi time and it was an assault. i appreciate the fact you called it an assault. but i'm going back to then ambassador rice five days later going sunday shows what i would say purpose fully misleading the public. i appreciate the fact of the transparency of this hearing. why weren't we transparent to that point in time? >> first of all, senator, i would say that once the assault happened and once we got our people rescued and out, our immediate most concern was number one taking care of their injuries. as i said, i still have a ds agent at walter reed seriously injured. getting them into frankfurt to get taken care of. the fbi going over immediately to start talking to them. we did not think it was appropriate for us to talk
on -- there was discussion going on afterwards. the fbi spoke to them before we spoke to them. other than our people in tripoli -- i think you're talking about washington, right? >> the point i am making is a simple phone call would ascertained immediately that there was no protest. this attack started at 9:40 pm benghazi time. it was an assault. i'm going back to ambassador rice five days later purposely misleading the american public. why wasn't that known? transparent?e >> i would say once the assault happened and what he got our people rescued and out, our most immediate concern was taken care of their injuries. i still have a ds agent at walter reed seriously injured. getting them into frankfurt, ramstein, to get taken care of. the fbi going over -- we did not think it was a puppet for us to talk to them before the fbi conducted their interviews. i think this is accurate -- i certainly did not know of any report that contradicted the ic talking points at the time that ambassador rice went on the tv shows. i just want to say that people have accused ambassador rice and the administration of misl
with this number of people coming requires a lot of coordination. >> the fbi explained they are reviewing r reviewing real time information that is constantly being successed and security adjusted. >> at this time we do not have any credible threats against any of the inaugural event. that is something we will monitor. what we do ask is that the public those who are attending the event keep their eyes and ears open and report any suspicious activity to the local law enforcement agency for the f fbi. >> the tough estrich of road between the capitol building and t where the president and first lady are the most exposed. >> there is a premium on theable to do sur slains. at this moment one of the most heavily sur veiled place will be that mile. the second is to do rapid reaction. >>> we are seeing the national guard along the perimeter of the capital. this is visibility security as well as on seen security on the mall. heather and ainsley back to you. >>> it is time for a look at who is talking. we are hearing from you the american people brand new fox news polls show where you stand. the most
federal agencies, the fbi will a lot of times will respond as part of task forces. get them there to try to set up a perimeter, and then deal with what you know and try to contain that shooter where he or she is. >> mike, stand by for me. chad myers, let me bring you in here. just to give you a little bit of perspective as far as where we're talking about. sounds like a massive sort of college system, six campuses, this is the north harris campus in harris county, texas. where exactly is that? >> and harris county is the county that houston is centered on. if you just go north of houston proper, just a little bit, you're up here to the lone star campus, up here, there is houston proper, drive on up, and the campus is right there. you expect texas to be an area that is devoid of all trees, but, in fact, this area up here, the woodlands is actually really fully forested. that also could be another little wrinkle in the investigation, the trees and the forest and the land, and, mike, you know how it is, compared to trying to find somebody on the plains compared to finding somebody in a fore
's the fbi saying in. >> this is a big slap in the face for the u.s. government. anonymous said they targeted the federal website because it's a section of the department of justice. they feel the department of justice has trumped up charges against high profile activists. we reached out to the fbi earlier today. our washington, d.c. bureau carol krade was able to speak to the executive assistant director of criminal cyberresponse and services branch. this is what they had to tell us. we were aware as soon as it happened. and are handling it as a criminal investigation. we are always concerned when someone illegally accesses another person or government agency's networking. >> but this is concerning because this is not just where they overwhelmed the server with a bunch of requests basically. they went after them. they actually took control of the server. the government takes great precautions and measures to keep this from happening. can you walk us through what they did? >> i don't know and i think that's the question right now they took control of the server. they claim they had full contr
targeted hackers. we also heard from the fbi. they were aware of the cyberattack as soon as it happened and they're handling this as a criminal investigation. >> thank you very much. we should tell you that an anonymous has inserted itself into several national news stories. they took a vigilante role in the ohio rape case. and then in ohio, a large scale protest. they were also heavily involved in the national occupy movement. >>> today's washington march for gun control featured a lot of people who describe themselves as first-time activists. some marchers carried signs. some calling for new gun restrictions and others featuring the names of people killed in gun violence, including victims of the newtown, connecticut, shootings. maryland congressman ha holen told them it shouldn't be a partisan issue. >> now, these are common sense measures we can take. these are not republican ideas. these are not democratic ideas. these are commonsense ideas that have the overwhelming support of the mainstream majority in the united states of america. >> meantime, a milwaukee county sheriff has some
the fbi and a convicted serial killer. . >>> good morning, in case are you wondering what the bay bridge toll plaza looks like it does look good. this is san francisco, northbound 101 traffic looking pretty good getting up to the 80 split with no major problems. if you are driving in its light. on the peninsula, that traffic is moving well heading down to san mateo. no problems on the bridge. although its getting busier. >> all right. new this morning protests in egypt on the second anniversary of the up rising. a huge crowd made up of tens of thousands of people has gathered earlier police fired tear gas to try it break it up. they aren't happy with the current president and accuse him and the muslim brotherhood of forming a new dictatorship. the crowd obviously growing there. demonstrators reportedly planning to march to the presidential palace. they want the president to amend the constitution that was pushed through by his allies. >> happening now the vice president is leading a round table discussion on the president's gun safety policies. we are in the washington dc newsroom with
miller former assistant fbi director. good morning. >> good morning. this is the seventh report it's up, what does it tell us? >> well it tells us that computers and electronic communications are more and more involved in the commissions of crime, but it also tells us that law enforcement is getting more adept at figuring out how to use these things to do everything from mapping a suspect's social network to try to determine if they can find the criminal network in there as well as determining if something's happening. >> should we be worried about this because they're using this as kind of warrantless searches. >> okay, so there's a lot of press out there about this and the headlines all say government warrantless snooping of your e-mail is up. these are very charged terms so let's do a quick civics lesson on how this is supposed to work in real life. when they talk about subpoenas, when you look at the numbers, you see the big numbers are in subpoenas, and then the smaller numbers are in court orders and other things so when you're talking about subpoenas, that
the secretary of defense. nothing much happened. journalists beat the fbi to the diplomatic compound by several weeks. terrorists are seeing a lot of green lights across the region. >> what do we need to do differently? >> i think we should be serious about not only attacking terrorist groups for getting the incorrect line al qaeda is on the heels. i forget the line the president used through out the campaign that the tied of war is receding. we get a vote on whether or not that is true and they have voted that is not true. most importantly what motivated the terrorists. it hasn't been addressed by the obama administration. it didn't serve well in what i served. look at egypt and tunisia are doing at the ballot box along side what terrorists are doing on the battlefield and figuring out how to push against that. >> i hear you talking in wider terms about the arab spring. this has been a bit of a building now. talk with me more about that. >> well, you know early days in arab spring, in cairo, in tunisia they weren't long bearded militants like tehran in 1979. they were young modernists often se
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 98 (some duplicates have been removed)